Abuse, Power and Fearful Obedience: Reconsidering 1 Peter’s Commands to Wives
A&C Black, 5. mai 2011 - 166 sider
"Jennifer G. Bird analyzes the construction of wives' subjectivity in 1 Peter, working primarily with what is referred to as the Haustafel (household code) section and engaging feminist critical questions, postcolonial theory and materialist theory in her analysis. Bird examines the two crucial labels for understanding Petrine Christian identity--'aliens and refugees' and 'royal priesthood and holy nation'-- and finds them to stand in start contrast with the commands and identity given to wives in the Haustafel section. Similarly, the command to 'honour the Emperor', which immediately precedes the Haustafel, engenders a rich discussion of the text's socio-political implications. The critical engagement of several 'symptomatic irruptions' within the commands to the wives uncovers the abusive dynamic underlying this section of the letter. Finally Bird considers the present-day implications of her study.--Publisher.
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Abuse, Power and Fearful Obedience: Reconsidering 1 Peter's Commands to Wives
Jennifer G. Bird
Begrenset visning - 2013
Abraham abuse addressed Aristotle Asia Minor aspect Balch Bauman-Martin behavior biblical texts Bibliotheca Sacra Catholic Epistles Christ Christian communities Christological church claim colonized Colossians commands Commentary concems construction context create critique cultural deﬁned discourse discussion domination dynamics Early Christian edited Elisabeth Schiissler Fiorenza Elisabeth Schussler Empire faith communities fear Feminist Feminist Theologies ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬁrst century gender God’s Haustafel Hebrew bible honor the emperor household code husbands Ibid ideology imperial implications inﬂuence interpretation Israel issue John Knox Josephus justiﬁed kyriarchal structure kyriarchal system labels language letter male malestream metaphors mimicry Minneapolis movement Narrative normative noted obedience passage perspective Peter political Postcolonial Postcolonial Feminist power relations priesthood reality realm reﬂect relationships rhetorical roles Roman Roman Empire Routledge royal priesthood Sarah scholars scholarship Schussler Fiorenza sexual Shefﬁeld signiﬁcant silence slaves social society socio-political speciﬁcally Studies submission suggests symptomatic irruption testament theological traditions University wives woman women Xenophon York